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Full text of "The Egyptian Problem"

316
British (cont.)
Re-occupation   of   Egypt,   provision for, 53, 54, 299 Residency,    in Cairo anomalous status of, 47, 207-8;   relations of, with Ruler and Ministers, 209 sqq. Residents   besieged   during   the
rebellion, 181, 182, 185 Sea-power,   understood   by  Mehemet Ali, 17
Teaching Staff, Egyptian Criticism on, 229
Troops, behaviour and use of, during the rebellion, 189, 248, 249
Unofficial community, views of, laid   before    the   Milner Commission, 273 Withdrawal   from   Egypt,    two
views on, 298 sqq. Brunyate,   Sir   William, 145,  146,
220 Budget, claims on, of the Chamber
of Notables, 40
Bulak   Elementary   Training   College, 231 Bulfin, General, and the Rebellion,
182, 183, 185 sqq. Bulwer,   Sir  Henry,   11;    on   the
Vizier Khusrev, 8 Butros, see Ghali

C
Cadastral Survey of Mehemet Ali,
14-15
Cairo, 4, 5, 9;   Mameluke   buildings in,  3;   and Arabi's rebellion, 39, 40, 42; drainage   problem,   settlement of, 59;  reactionary forces in,   78,   97;    politics   at, friction caused by, 106-7 ; during rebellion,  disturbances at,  and temporary isolation of, 177 sqq., 181, 182, 186, 188, 193 sqq. Cairo Barrage, the, 16, 71, 72 Cairo Committee of Independence, activities of, 178 ; AUenby's consultation with, 194 Cairo   (or  Egyptian)  Geographical Society, 166, 173
*
Cairo Ophthalmic Hospital, 172 Caisse de la Dette Publique,. the, 102;  constituted, 33, 37; obstru<jfcion by, 52, 56, 57, 69,   82,   89-90;    control relaxed   on Anglo-drench agreement, 102 Calcutta University, 232 Canals,   construction   of,   and  development of, by Mehemet Ali and his successors, 16, 22, 27; see also Irrigation, and Suez Canal Damage to, during the rebellion,
187, 189 Cape of l3ood Hope, tradfe route,
via, 3
Capitulations, the, nature of, and effects of, 57 sqq.9 88, 109, 145, 158, 164, 174, 225-«, 262, 290, 291, 299, 301 Revision of, Cromer's scheme for, 83;   announced for after the War, 126 ; Nationalist attitude to, 174-5
Cassel, Sir Ernest, Travelling Ophthalmic   Hospitals   maintained by, 172 Cecil, Lord Edward, 220 Censorship in Egypt, 123, 131, 145,
257, 282, 288
Centralisation    in    Egypt,    under British Control, 217, 218, 296 Cereals,  displaced  for   Cotton,   in
Egypt, 283,284 Ceylon, Arabi's exile to, 42 Character-training in Schools, 226 Cheetham, Sir Milne, 121, 125, 190 Chelmsf ord, Lord, Viceroy of India,
127, 128, 261 Cherif Pasha, 40 Children, in Cairo, pitiful conditions
of, 171 Christian  Communities  in  Egypt,
157-8
Officials and Ministers, attitude to, of Mahomedan peoples, 37, 113, 150, 257
Circular issued by Notables appealing for return to Peace and Order, 193
Civil Service, Egyptian, creation of, 106, see also Anglo-Egyp-*    tian Civil Service. Clayton, Sir Reginald, 220 Clemenceau, M., approached by Saad Zaghlul, 1439(5, 301; Manifesto of El Asshar denouncing, 241 ; moaning of, 'British silence on, 243, 251-2; Nationalist arguments on, 251 xqq, ; Arabic word for, ill-choHori, 2f4. 351), 308e